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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 27, 1906, Image 10

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Talc. Harvard and rcnnsiilvnma
Have Hard Games on Hand.
Princeton vs. Cornell, nl New York.
Harvard vs. Wmt Point, at West Taint-
Vale vs. Irtllll at »w Haven.
IVnD^lvania •«. Indian., el Philadelphia.
Toft* vi. K*4s*. at TnfU.
Bowdoia v. Bate*. M »—«!■*. Me.
nncbrMer v«. Hamilton, at < I.nton. >• *•
££r h v. Fiaaklln and Marshall, at South Both
fJS*£- *— «• Villa Nova, at State Col
lfXe. Venn.
Annapo'J* vs. ■■Ilia*, at AnnapoUn.
v. .',«.. vs. Vermont, at Mlddlrtown.
IJarf month v*. William*, at PprinKftf'.':
(rsir.a* v*. Haverford. at Havrrford.
„. bure »- Sirartlinw™. at Swarthmore.
Trinity v». Sprinsfleld Tntlnlnc School, at Sprinß
ilobart M. M I-awrene*. at St. Lawrence.
Khode Island «* Asi««. a Amhrrst.
.Tohn« |U»feia« v«. Menat Waihinßton. at Mount
C«l*a«e vk. Lafayette, at Kastnn. Term.
Indiana vs. Chicago, at Chlcnßo.
Ratfi'r* vi.. Delati are. at New Brunswick.
New York TniversltT vs. Stevens, at Ohio Field.
The tot UK football games of the season
9m bo played to-day. Princeton ">m£™ «J
against Cornell at the Polo Grounds Harvard
will journey to West Point and face the soldier,
t£ara the Carlisle Indians will try to ake home
S scalp of Pennsylvania, while Tata trfHb.
called on to show her full strength against ,
SSrsl These are the most intere-t,ng games
i^iKed. but there are many other which will
provide close and Interesting struggle*. J
P ?he Princeton-Cornell game stand* out as the
particular feature, as It may have a ««**ew;
ing on the fo- railed college championship. It
Sfl provide a rare treat for lover* of the sport
in this city, and Judging by the advance sale
5 seits a^d numbering fully 1B.«W persons
Z be in attendance. The game will be played
at the Polo Grounds, and the elevens will face
each other at 2:80 o'clock. As It is the only big
gun, that will be played In New York this year.
Slower. of football will not miss the oppor
tunity to see what promisee to be a pretty strug
gle between two well matched team-, and an ex
position of the revised rules of football about
whldh so much has been written and said.
■ Princeton is a slight favorite In the betting, at
oflfis of 7 to B. but the followers of the ***%**•
no Whit more confident than the Cornel root
,«" Both team, have been developing the
£» style of play made possible by the new
code, and judging from the ** m ;%^Vo^
.♦ronger than In eeveral years. Under the most
carefuT methods of training and the most a -
vanced ideas In coaching, both elevens have been
brought to a high state of proficiency, and no
excuses will be possible to-night, when one must
acknowledge defeat, unless, perchance, a tic
game should be the result.
An individual comparison of the elevens would
Indicate that Princeton has a decided advantage,
but team work and not individuality must win
the game to-day, and Cornell appears to be
quite the equal of her opponent in the smooth
ness and precision with which the plays are run
off Cornell Is particularly strong in the back
field, as the four men behind the line make up
one of the beet combinations in the football
world to-day, If the games played so far are any
criterion. Princeton may win. but victory will
hardly be earned without a fight which will b3
■worth going far to see.
The Cornell team came down from Ithaca yes
terday and spent the night at the Murray Hill
Hotel The men are a big, husky lot and had
ereiy appearance of being trained to the hour.
The Princeton team will come to New York this
morning, and will go direct to the Polo Giounds
if present plans are adhered to. The follower*
of both teams will be on hand In force, and the ;
pongs and cheering are sure to be a feature of j
the Kama. The Cornell glee club will have seats
in the centre of the Cornell section, and will lead
the singing. Naturally, the yellow and black of
Princeton and the red and white of Cornell will
lend plenty to color to the scene,
Princeton and Cornell have met on the foot- 1
ball field fourteen times, and Cornell has won
only twice. In 1599 and I*oo. The majority of
the games, however, have been fairly close, tho
record being as follows:
Sl- Prince- Cor-, Prince- O>r-
A Tear ton. BeU T«ar ton. nell.
II j*f.i ...... 'i T-W 0 6
y it.,- ' .. Af. ». r.on 0 12
" I£ji4 '. VJ. O'lfWi! 8 8
jSfS r. 011902 10 0
jc;.. !»T !!"'!?. 44 0
■i*:,- in 11 i •.«" • 4 IS «
!«<((; 1! 0-1905 1« 6
West Point usually gives Harvard a hard
game, and the v ting to-day promises to be no
exception • ■•■ the rule, although the general feel.
Ing Is In favor of Harvard winning by a cafe
margin. Tale should score a more or less easy
vistory over Amherst. but Pennsylvania will
have a harder •'■ • with the Carlisle Indians,
vho have mastered the new stylo of gam* and
can be counted on to give a good account of
. themselves. It will be no surprise. In fact. If
Pennsylvania suffers her second defeat of the
season, although the eleven has shown marked
" Improvement Inoe the defeat at the hands of
j* Swart hmore.
i Princeton Oracle Soya Cornell Will
Be Defeated.
(By Telegraph to TJie Tribune. ]
Pr!n<"Pton, Oot. 25.— Tho Princeton coaches gave
the Tiscrs *oir.«» finls'.iinK touches for the Cornell
came IK-hir.<l closed gates this afternoon. The
work was light and of short duration. All this
coaches were on band and all the 'varsity men
■were in the practice. All that could be learned
■ from the coaches was that the equad ■went
through a raph] and satisfactory signal drill, and
that al! t!u> n>.-.i are in prime condition. Captain
; Dillon is in the best of spirits over the Tigers'
- york nn:J their physical condition, and is con
. fitfent that Princeton will play a creditable and
■ powerful game to-morrow. when ashed to-night it
1 n« had any statement to make, he enthusiastically
; remarked:
"Nothing exceot that every man is in the. very
be»=i of physical condition."
. Th« 4 only position in doubt is at right guard to
face Thompson, C..- big Cornell guard. Martin
and Rheinytein are the most probable men. Mar
, tin was taken to the 'varsity training table last
Bight, and his improved work of lute makes him
. H ie pi >babl« first man. The advent of Uulon
ililk-r in the back «• Li has strengthened the
team. Daub find Jtulon-Mill- r will alternate at
left half, while Hartan and Tlbbott will be the
other s*»t. Newt (.'ass has shown such wonder
ful improvement and 5;..-< .1 during the week that
he will he u?el at half in caf=« of substitution
Throngs of i-tuuVnts are leaving on every train
tO-niKht. and Princeton promises a Me a"hd en
j thusliistic de-legation at to-morrow's game. Every
one is confident of a hard struggle. in which
Prir.reton will win.
"Hell iJt'vil" Skillman. the famous Princeton
oracl". ■ .ally made bis propUerv to-niprht, and
saiil: "Princeton will win 16 10 6."
--".. TIM St. Ijiwrence Unl
foot»w!l team defeated the Hobart Col
■;■ i y :i scors of 25 to 0.
Weight. 11-lnht. Uritfht. Height.
WLter. left end 173 6.00 Babcook. left end 170 5.8
Maounrd. left tackle 030 5.11 Cook, left tarkln (captain) ... 188 6.1V4
i:«H«n. left jruard (captain) . . . 19:, a.lO Thompson, lift guard 230 6.1
Herrins. ceatrp 203 5.10V4 Newman, centre 165 5.10
Uheinstela. rieht «;:»rd 185 S.7>/j O'Rourke, right guard 206 00
<«oney. rirht tackle j«5 6.10 BrlDlon. right tarkle 193 6.1
Koaeland. riirht end 163 8.9% Van Ornian. right end 162 0.10
IX I'i'.tua. gu-artixtark 105 5.0% Jair.ieson, quarterback 147 5.10
£»■«« -Miller. left tialfback . . . 171 600 Knrle. left halfbwck 100 B.8V«
Marlun. rir.ht li.i<n>'.<k 105 «.cs i Gibson, right halfback . l«0 59%
KKormlcs. fullback 180 8 .00 Walden. fullback 178 6.00
Substitute*— Tibboit, I)«nb. Cmi«. Littla and Substitutes— MrCatcheon. MeNam«r»
1 ■»'"• : uid ni.hop.
Starts for West Point with Six
Hundred Men Cheering.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Cambridge. Mass.. Oct. — The Harvard 'varsity
football squad left Cambridge this afternoon for
West Point for its annual game with the soldiers
amid the biggest undergraduate demonstration that
has ever been given a Harvard team leaving for
West Point
Fully six hundred students marched to the car
barns to see the eleven off. Every player on the
team was cheered to the echo, and, not content
with this, the entire body of students raced up to
Harvard Square and Intercepted the car after the
jflayerg had thought that all farewells were said.
The Harvard men had an easy signal practice on
Soldiers' Field this afternoon, in which the plnys
were rehearsed that will be used against tho sol
Harvard Is planning to do most of her gaining
by fast open work In which the forward pass and
the short kick will be used extensively, varied by
hard line plunging when the ball gets within
striking distance of West Point's goal line. Har
vard will present the same team against West
Point that scored such a decisive victory last Sat
urday against Springfield, lining up with Miller
loft end; Osborne. left tackle: Burr, left guard;
Frasor. centre; Kersberg. right guard; Inches,
right tackle; Orr, right end; New-hall, quarterback
?? oMl',0 M l',, Ift.half:1 ft . half: I-^kwood, right half, and Wen
dell, fullback.
Hmv the Eleven Will Line Up in the
Amherst Game.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune.]
New Haven, Oct. 28.— The Yale football .coaches
announced to-night that the general shake-up
which was mad" nt the beginning of the week
would he permanent tnough to have It tried In the
Amherst game to-morrow. Erwln has been de
posed at right guard, Gillis at centre and Congdon
nt left end. The line-up agelnst Amherst will be:
Left end. Forbes; left tackle. Paige; left guard,
Brides: cer.tro, Hockenburger; right guard, Hollo
way; right tackle, Blgelow; right end, Alcott; quar
terback. T. Jones; left halfback, Knox; right half
bifk. Morse; fullback. Roome.
Captain Morse and Knox rested to-day, but Alcott
returned to right end after a week's absence, and
will play the position to-morrow. The 'varsity had
a seven minute Pcrimmagc- against the fresjimeri, In
'\; ■ • IP" forward pass was used almost continu
ally, ihe regulars could not score, although they
rusn-M the ball to the fn\*hman 18-yard line Kori..' S
who hns been played at end this week for the first
tune, has not yet learned the intricacies of the
forward puss, and missed the ball several times '
The Arnherst team arrived here this aft. -moon,
an.i practised on the grammar school lot.
Beats Miss Griscom One Up for Philadelphia
[By Telegraph to The Tribune. 7
Philadelphia, Oct. 26.— Before a large gallery Mrs.
B. 11. Barlow defeated Miss Frances C. Griscom in
the final round for the championship of the Wom
en's Golf Association of Philadelphia on the links
of the Merlon Cricket Club to-day. Mrs. Barlow
won hy 1 up. Both are members of the home club.
In the early stages of the match Mrs. Barlow se
cured an advantage and turned for home 1 up. At
the twelfth green ehe stood 2 up. Miss Griscom
drove the thirteenth green and won the hola In 8 to
4. The next was here also, due to weak putting by
Mrs Harlov.-. This m&de the match all square, but
Mrs. Bariow forged to the front again by winning
thf flfteer.ti: hol« In 5 to 6. Both (jot bunkered go
ing to the eixtr-enth and a halve resulted, but Miss
Griscom squared the match with a 4 at the seven
teenth. To the home hole h«T second shot made
the bunker, and that cost her the match, as the
stroke lose enabled Mrs. Barlow to win the hole in
t> to 7. Throughout the match Mrs. Barlow drove
the lunger ball, but this advantuee was offset by
the others deadly short game.
FIRST — Selling; for three-year-olds and upward;
$700 added. Six furlongs.
Name. Wt.l Name. Wt.
Em«-r«ency 110 1 Al»-ncon 100
Ljretta 105 Art-Una 100
•Gumbrtnus 104 •Workman 98
Rlßht and True . .' 103' •Peggy 97
Consideration 100| Lackey 95
Dan Connors 100 'Chieftain 95
Ke-ator 100 'Colossal 83
•Edna Jackson 100 ,
BECOND RACE — Selling; for three-year-olds and up
ward: $700 added. One and one- sixteenth miles.
Rather Royal 109 j Dalphie 105
Brut-h Up 108 »Yada 101
Jungle Imp 106 Glvonnl Balerlo 100
Ilcbador 108 Suffice 100
Onutbs 106 1 •Cn.llohon 97
two-year-olds; $1,500 added, fc'lx furlongs.
W. H. Daniel 126|Eddl«i Ware 107
Tourenn* 120 Fantastic 105
Lea Harrison II 115 Oraculum 104
Okrn'.te 11l Frank GUI — 102
Adoration 110| Gold I^ady 100
Ilelcast 110 Prlnoe Fortunatus 95
They're Off 108 1 Acrobat 80
FOURTH RACE— THE 60UTHOL.D; for all ages: $1,000
a>Kief:. One and one— sixteenth miles.
Dishabille- 1 1 Ormonde' Right 104
Grapple 110] Oraxlallo 100
Oxford 116|Orllene 100
Coy Maid - 113 Fish Hawk 93
i Dolly Spanker 108 Cederstrome 87
Ostrich 107 [
1 FIFTH RACE — Handicap; for three-year-olds and up
ward; $800 added. One and on«- quarter mi.* ■■•>.
! Bad News 12« : Tommy Waddell 112
I Good I^uck 1 24 * Woodsman 107
i Angler Ranker 103
• Chimney Sweep 112 . I.lndala 102
i EIXTH RACK — maidens two years old; $700 added.
j Six furlongs.
I John J. Ropers 112! Eophle Carter li">0
! Little Minister 112 Pr-tty Michael 100
! Cyclops 112 Captive 109
I BaM,lln« Brook 112 Yorkist 109
! Tuckermirk 112 Manana 109
Cambysaa 112 ; Turbulence .....,'lOtt
Charles O. Gates 112' Rets, Fton»4 ''.08
Job»town 100;
•Apprentice allowance.
fPhotesmph tor B. * MMfiMnu.)
Federal Government Will Inquire as
to Value of John M. P.
The exact value of the famous English steeple
chaser John M. P. is to be a matter of federal
court Inquiry, rs It is alleged the horso was im
ported Into this country under a false valuation.
Step* were tnken yesterday by the United States
District Attorney to have tho matter investigated,
which ended in the seizing of the horse by United
States Marshal Henkel.
It is nlleped thfit John M. P. was Imported on
the steamer Minnetonka on July 2 laat by one
H. D. Cooke. who gave the horse's value as £200.
B. B. Gal bally, a government Treasury agent,
seized the steeplechaser yesterday on the ground
that the true value of the horse was £SOO, the pur
chase price paid recently In England.
The iiorso was being shipped back to England
yesterday, and its seleure caused Grant Hugh
Brown, who swears ho is the owner, to come for
ward and furnish a bond of $3,000 to secure its
release. This sum indemnified the federal govern
ment, and John M. F. waa shipped. In the rr.etn
tlm?. the value of the horse wilt bo thrashed out
here and Mr. Brown may be called on to pay an
additional f?e. for the importation, with a penalty
n John M P. raced In this country under the
colors of tho Brownleleh Park Stable, owned r>y
Grant Hugh Crown. lfo won two races at the
Sheepshead Bay fall meeting, but was badly beaten
in the Champion Steeplechase at Belmont Park last
Private Highway May Be Built Between
Floral Park and Riverhead.
Tli" meeting of the plan nnd scope commutes of
the proposed automobile speedway on Long Island
■n-hich was to have been held yesterday was post
poned, an William K. Vanderbilt. Jr., tho chairman,
was on a huntlnK trip in N»sw Brunswick. The
meeting will b« held <m Monday.
It is caid by persons usually well informed that
t'no route In contemplation for the automobile
speedway is a sixty mile stretch between Floral
I'aric and Riverhead,
An interesting compilation has Just been made by
the agency department of the Association of Li
censed Automobile Manufacturers for the benefit
of its members. Tn HOS the association had a list
showing the names of 1.250 dealers In the United
States hindllng all makes and prades of enrs. The
present list shows a total of 1,646 names, making
anTTncreaae of nearly 24 r>er cent. Of these 1,467
• re dealers handl'nK cars licensed under the Selden
patent, thirty-four handling electric and steamers
cxi luslvely.
Melvln Sheppard has accepted the Invitation of
the better Carriers' Association to run in a two
milo scratch race at their games at the 3th Regi
ment Armory on the night of November 17.
Against Shoppard will be such Rood distance run
ners as George V. Bonhag, two-mile indoor cham
pion of the United States; Billy Frank, of
Marathon fame; Kddie Carr and Bart Freeman,
of the Xavler Athletic Club, and William Nelson,
of the Pastime Athletic Club.
IST RACE.— Selling; for three-ycar-oldi ana upward; $700 addad; »lx furlongs. Start poor. Won easily Tim*.
1:13%. Winner, b. 1., by Watercress— Flaur.
„ „ _____ _„___ I post I I j Ij- getting- >
Hore* and age. Owner. I Po. IWt.l St. % 34 Vi St. Fin. I Jockey. f Open.Hlgh.Oloac.Placa.Show.
Lotus. 3 (Patchogue St.)! 4 TllOl 2 IV4 IV4 1» ,1« 1» Notter I T-5 B^s 8-6 7-10 15
Hertha E., 8 (Phillips) l j 107 1 3% 8>» 2& 2» 2» J. Hennessey « 3 0 2 1
Quadrille, 4 (Thomas) 6 I 115 ft *4V4 4& 8" 8> 3l3 l IMcOsa 8 10 7 6-2 8-6
Mlntla. » IParrell) 12 108 4 6« 6* 4* 414 1 414 1 Miller 3 « 6 •> tt_S
Prince Frederick. B....(KneaJe) 11 103 12 10 8 6« 616 1 BH Finn 20 40 40 15 8
Transmute. 8 (Lowe) 0 10T>| 3 2V4 2» 5* CH 6 1 Sawell 40 HO 60 20 12
Mary Morris, B....{MoCormick) 3 107 8 7> 7H 717 1 717 1 74 Garner 60 100 100 30 13
Firebrand, 8 (purya%)j 8 110 7 6H OH 3 S 8" Hlldetrand... a 7 « 0-2 7-6
Eeealante, a (Spiers) 6 1101 0 9 10 10 9 9 t>u«an 15 IB 10 4 B-3
Hooray. 3 (Asto) 7 108 11 11 11 11 11 10 Hagan 20 40 30 10 5
Chrysolite. 4 CWimmer) 13 110 10 8 8 9 10 11 Bms-el 60 100 100 80 IB
Carew. 3 *O*rst) 2 I 103 9 12 12 12 12 12 jr. Swain.... 40 60 60 20 12
Bir_Brlllar. 4 (Henahall)) 10 | 113 18 13 18 13 13 13 JT, Clark.....] BO 100 100 40 20
Lotus made a show of her field. Bertha B. hung on well and waa easily second best. Quadrille ran hla ran*.
Mlntla, on the outside all the way. hung in final drive.
4)D RACE.— Handicap; for three-year-olds; $800 added; one mile ana a sixteenth, start rood. Won driving
** Time. 1:4& H. Winner, b. f., by Longßtreet—
Post j I I Hotttnc
Horta. Owner. 1 Po. Iwt.l 6t. % M % Bt. Fin. | Jockey. I bpen.Hl»h.?°oV"f»laca.3how'
Ulster Frances (Baker) 3 112 8 $ 8 $ 8» 1% W. Kr.app...| U9 I^2 Hi — H
Waterrraas (Joyncr) 1 109 1 1% 1H 1» 1% 2« I Miller 6-2 8 8 1-4 —
Nellie Burn... (Rlcharda)| 2 &0 2 g' 2H 2 1 8 8 |Q. Burns... 20 80 26 6 —
Bister Frances wore Watergrass down through last furlong In a hard drive. Nellie Burn showed speed tor «lx
3D3 D RACK.— l^r three-year-olds- JTOO added; on« mile and an alahth. Start rood. Won easily Tim«. I*6.
0 Winner, br. c. by Clifford— Frollosorna. - *' •""'■• *•"»•
Hor»«. Owner. | Po. Wt.| Bt. M V, X Bt. Fin. I Jockey. I bpen.Hlgh.Close.^lace.Bhow^
Johnetown (Curl) I 6 05 8 4V4 8« 313 1 1' 1* C. Rosa. I a ~~a 8" i ¥14
Chalfonte (Asta) 8 98 7 2Vi 2' 8» B« 2' Hagan 10 13 10 4, i
Penrhyn (Wlshaxd) 10 102 8 1» 1' 1» 2» 8" H. Coohran.. 1 2 9-5 «_B M
O. U M (Sullivan) 9 100 9 8 4» 8» 6% 4> J. Hennessey 10 12 10 4 a
Btoio (Snyderi 8 67 1 6> B* 6» 6» BH Miller 5 6 0-3 T--8 7-10
Buprema (Minton) 11 68 11 11 7 414 1 4\L 6* Englandar .. 20 30 20 8 4
Adonis (Caseldy) 7 97 10 10 0 8 8 7 Notter 8 10 7 6-3 «-«
Lady Avis, (Hale) 8 02 6 0> 6* 7 7 8 IBllao 40 60 40 16 7
Glenclor* (Bchaut) 2 102 % » 11 11 11 9 Mclntyre ... 50 100 60 £0 10
Fatlnitza (Paleettna J-t) 1 97 4 8l8 l 10 10 10 10 Garner 15 20 20 8 A
James N (Priced 4 | 104 8 7 8 0 9 11 iKoamer .... 30 o p 40 jg 4
Johnstown saved ground rounding first turn, mo-red up strong turning for home and came away easily ChaJ
foi-.ta followed tbe pace closely and hung on well. Penrhyn found the journey too far. Adonis was eJwnra out
run, fetolo had no excuses.
I 4 Til RACE.— THE GARDEN CITT 6TAKESI for three -year-olds and upward; one mlla and a sixteenth, ntmw*
j tt good. Won easily. Time. 1:47%. Winner. V f.. by regenerate. sixu«U». own
Horse and age. Owner. I Po'. Wt. Bt. \i H »4 HI Fin. [ looker. 1 Open. High. cnose.Wc«.Bh«w7
Hie. 8 (Sullivan) 1 1 I 106 1 IH2 2 1» I* Miller ' J T-lo~lm6 18-20 — —
Wes. 8 (Brown)| 2 lOOJ 2 2 1' IH3 2 JFlnn ..j 1 T-6 l|llo «. »
Rye came away easily when Wes began to stop In the stretch.
-:TH RACE.— Selllnsr; for fillies two years old: $700 five and m. half fUr '° n *»- Start s-ood. ™« «**■«.
O Time, 1:07%. Winner, eh. f.. by fturon— Clara. Bauer. *^ owrt «000. Wttn anvrn*.
Horse. Ownw. Pof Wt.Ut. * % H Bt. Fin, I Joclc^. I 'op.n.Hi»h^oi°^Uo7Bho^
Clara Huron (Cella 1 90 1 8H 2» 8« 1* I 1I 1 ;F. Swain... 1 — 1 a 5—5 —
Lady Vincent (Aste 2 08 2 «> 7» 4H 2H 2" Hagan ... ! Id 13 IB 6 8
, Bally Preston (Haaley 11 104 9 4* 4l4 l 2' 8» 0' Ml»ar ..II 4 fl 18-S *-H sJ
Polite Dollars (rfenahall 7 107 4 li 1H IV, 4H 4"» leawafl 5 « i a "l
Hyperbole (Onack St. 9 08 1) 6' 6' B> BlB l 6% !j. Heiinasaa* 10 lft 12 i I
Mlntberia (Duryea 4 ©9 812 12 U 6« 1% McbajilaT^ 15 25 Js i A
Belle of Iro<juois.(Patchogue St.) 13 100 8 » 8 7 l 7» 7* Notter H-3 lain i«fa iIJ M
Autumn Flower (WetrJ 6 94 10 10 10 0 9 8 En«land»V "'" ' 40 %0 M V H^
Belle of the Day (Fox 8 94 8 2tt h 6> 8 9 GRoJS. ' 10 in 10 4 a
Bea Salt .(Kneale 3 104 7 7 9 10 10 10 6arna^ 10 16 10 I I
. Donna Elvira (Bolrnonti 10 99 12 9 6 8 11 11 p^" 20 BO BO IS ?
j Taunt (Crist I 6 304 11 11 11 12 12 l£ licsgn^-;;;;| jg 5S BO 15 7
Clara Huron and Lady Vincent eared several lengths on the rail when Doll!* Dollars carried BaJly Prestsn
I wide turning for home. Belle of Iroquois. off badly, was never prominent %alla of th. Bay h^d ipeedTbut^rS
If short. *
, Grtg^sxrosFiX gtr ; bvb " a »^ «**>™ ***** Ttn*.
! Horse. Owner. ! Po'^Wt-j Bt HUH Bt. Fin. 1 Jock^. | 'open.Hlgh^le.S.'prace.Bhow:
Waterbury (Newcastle Bt.) 4 110 6 1. 1* P J7 lh I Miller .."....I «-« 5 2""~4^TnR
: Molesey (Bennett) 6 303 7 9 717 1 Bt> 4^l 2« C Rosa 10 10 3 1 " l^i
i g*E~™:}.-saM 1 % g. ft vI I y=rr 2J 4 M
&'''»v.v.-.-.v.r*"Tf4 !»»I ; | V s sS?E i. v:.ij
El Dorado (Belmont) 8 106 » 8 8 8» 6 7» Bewail ...... 0 8 7 6-2 7-5
1 Plaud (HaaJey) I 100 8 8« 8 7 8 8 Po , 80 40 40 12 9
; Ace High (Five Points Bt $ 8 118L«_Jj»__8> ft 0 9 QarnoV ...'. 12 20 IS 6 8
"Watarbury force] the pace and lasted Just long anqugi) to win. Molesey, slow to begin, oloced m. big gap and
; finished strong. Olid ran hi* ra«*» Artme was ci««da4 Uok to uiuit pis!oV 'in tun «wUa lujai »«n »»»• km
Darkness Saves the National Cham
pion from Defeat.
Only the gathering darkness saved Miss Helen
Homans, the national champion, from defeat yes
terday in tho handicap singles tournament on the
courts of the West Siflo Lawn Tennis Club, 117 th
street and Amsterdam avenue. She had begun the
contest in the final round, after Dlaylng through a
hard match In the semi-Or.al lound. The heavy
handicap mark of minus 40 told against Miss Ho
mans from the beginning of the final competition,
as her opponent. Miss Orinnell. played from plus
half 15.
All the dnshing brilliancy which Is characteristic
of the champion's play was put into the game from
the opening service, but from her side of the not
Miss Grlnnell swung her racquet as steadily and
played the bnll as accurately. It was the care and
sureness which Miss Orinnell put into her shots
which, coupled with her advantage in tha handi
cap, caused her to hold a commanding lead and win
the first set at 6—l.6 — I. She also led In the second set
at 5—3, but the plucky uphill playing of Miss Ho
mana fln«Ky brought the score to deuce at 6 — all,
when it was postponed until to-day, on account of
[n the semi-final mater. Miss Homans defeated
Miss Wildey. 6—4, 7—5. Sho cut the ball across the
court at angles which mado it impossible for Miss
Wildey to return, and her smashing was BWlft and
Freshmen Easily Defeated in the Annual
Fall Track Meet.
The Columbia sophomores easily defeated the
freshmen in the annual fall track meet, which waa
held on South Field yesterday afternoon. Three
contests were undecided when darkness stopped tha
games, but the sophomores were in the lead by a
score of 79 to 31. On the whole, the performances
were poor. A. Zlnk and B. Sanders, tha two dis
tance 'varsity runners, were both in poor form,
although they won their contests.
The best performance of the afternoon was made
t»j C. It. Blowers, a freshman, who won the quar
ter-mile, run in 00 4 -■" seconds. One sophomore-fresh
man record was broken, in the broad lump. P. W.
Gabelein, '"», won, jumping 21 feet 5 Inches. This
is 22 J2J 2 inches better than the old mark. The sum
maries follow:
-huridred-anil-*lght>- yard run — Won by A. Zunlc.
•08; second. B. Sandei-3. 'Oft: Jhlrd, S. Mills. '10; fourth.
W. H. Bellew. ■.*>. Tune. 2:06,
Blxty-yard dash — Won by H. Wellington. "10; second.
H. E. Hall, '"'.». third. -H. O. Hammond. '00; fourth,
F. 11. Baunden, 10. Time. 0:00*,.
Sixty-yard high hurdle — Won by F. H. McConn. '10;
second. G. H. Bam 't. "10; third. A. M. Haradam, "10j
fourth. K. H. Taylor. '00. Time, :<>:9%.
T\vo-hundrc«'-and-twenty-yard dash Won by O. E.
Hutchinson, '00; second. 11. O. Hammond, '08( third, T.
G. Edgar. "09: fourth. C. K. Kayser, '00. Time. o:2sVfc.-
One-mile run — Won by A. Zlnk, "09; second, B. SandeiC
•00; thlrdr, F. W. Kennedy, 09; fourth. M. K. Smith. '00.
Time. 6:02%.
Two-hundred- yard low hurdle Won by V
B. Murray. '10; second. H. E. Hall. '00: third. O. H.
Bangs, "09; fourth, P. W. Schwarz. '00. Time. 0:31^.
Four-hundred yard run — by C. M. Boyes.
■10; second, S. Mills. 'Oft; third. E. B. Meyer, *10; fourth,
R. Crlado, 'CO. Time. <>:53*4.
T»vo-mlle run — Won by B. Sanders. '00; second. F. W.
Kennedy. '00: third, IT F. Kudllch. "0»; fourth. 1+ B
Went. '10. Time. 11:33%.
Broad Jump— Won by >'. W. aabeleln. 09. 21 ft. 8 In.;
second. O. E. I,o<ler, '09, 21 feet; third, S. R. Osborn. '00
20 ft. 5 In. fourth. L. Bartow, "09. 18 ft. 6 In.
High — Won by J. J. Ryan. '09, 5 ft. 7 In.; second.
S. R. Osborn 'OS, ft ft. 6 In.: tnlrdr, A. 11. Meyer. '09,
5 ft. 4 in. 1 F. Welch, '09. and P. W .Schwari, '09. tied
for fourth place with a Jump of 6 ft 2 In.
Four Favorites and a Second Choice
Win at Jamaica Track.
The weather made amends in part for th*
somewhat ordinary programme at Jamaica yes
terday, and a good sized crowd was at the track.
Four favorites i and a well played second choice
won. and Miller handled his usual two winners,
so that those who followed form closely went
home well content with tho day's sport, which
in other respects was hardly up to the standard.
Belmere, Ed Ball and Deiphie declined tho
Issue in the Garden City Stakes, a srllinsr affair
for three-year-olds f»nd upward, at one mile and
a sixteenth, which left only We* and Rye to fare
the starter. Neither lacked for followers, but
tho Kye money was so late in showing in the
ring that his price drifted back to 1) to \i\ after
opening nt 7 to 10. Just at the end. however,
he was backed with the utmost confidence, so
that tho price against "W>s, which had been at
even money during moat of the speculation,
lengthened to 13 to 10. Rye won in a big gallop,
but net until his followers had had some anxious
moments In the run up the backstretch and
around the turn, when Wes was racing along
two or three*lengths in front, and apparently
running the easier of the two. When straight
ened out for homo Wes began to tire, so th-Jtt-
Rye quickly took command and earn? away, to
win as he pleased. It was a clear case of Miller
outgeneralllng Finn.
Sister Frances was a prohibitive favorite at
1 to 3 to beat Watergrass and NelUe Burn in
the second race, a handicap at one milo and ■
sixteenth, and again the favorite, followers who
had accepted the short prico passed through
some anxious moments. Knapp waited so lor.j:
with Sister Frances that It began to look as if
she could never get up; but Waterffrap" which
was running out of .her distance, hung badly
through the last furlong. In spire of Miller's best
efforts to keep her going, so that Sister Frances
wore her down and at the end was going away
under pressure, to win by three parts of a
longth. Nellie Burn was outclassed, although
she showed speed for six furlongs.
Lotus made a show of her field In the first
race. and. making the running to suit herself,
won hard held by five or six longths from Bertha
E. and Quadrille, both of which were heavily
played. Miller was unable to make M'.ntia stay,
and finished outside the money.
Johnstown, a cast-off from the Sanford stable.
was the medium of a goad Bized killing In the
third rare, which called for non-winr.ors thir,
year. He was backed from 0 to 1 to 3 to 1. so
that Penrhyn, which opened favorite at even
money, drifted back to 2 to 1. C Ross saved
ground with Johnstown rounding the paddock
turn, and placed him cleverly behind the pace
In the run up the backstretch. When Penrhyn
began to tire, turning for home. Johnstown took
command and won easily enough by three
lengths. Penrhyn stopped so fast that Chal
fonte had little trouble In earning the place.
Sally Preston, the split choice with Bella of
Iroquois, in the fifth race, might have won if
MHler had not been so anxious to get to the
front after breaking In the rear division and
rushed her up so fast. Further than that, Dolly
Dollurs, the early pacemaker, carried Sally Pres
ton so wide at the home turn that Clara Huron
and Lady Vincent were able to save two or three
lengths hy coming through on the rail. This
advantage counted in their favor, and Clara
Huron won in a drive by two lengths, with Lady
Vincent the same distance before Sally Preston.
Belle of Iroquois was off badly and could never
Improve her position.
Molesey was the best horse at the weights In
the last race, a handicap for three-year-olds, at
five and a half furlongs, but he was slow lo
begin, had to run all around his field, and just
failed to get up to beat Waterbury, which had
made all the running. The finish was so close
that those who ha<l wagered on Waterbury
watched for tho numbers to go up with no little
anxiety. Molesey, on which one of the biggest
killings of the meeting had been made on Thurs
day, was ngain played with confidence, an*
backed from 10 to 1 to 3to 1. While the horses
were at the post 2 to 1 was hard to find, and
he was the artual favorite In many of tho
hooks. Arlmo was knocked out of the race just
after the start, and forced bark to last place.
He made up a lot of ground, and the accident
undoubtedly o.st him part of tho purse.
The Plnkertons effectually shut off the view
from the so-called poolroom tower yesterday by
erecting canvas screens on huge poles. The next
move In the war between the racetracks and the
poolroom men will be watched with Interest.
Washington, Oct. 26.— The following programm*
has been arranged for the second day of the United
Hunts Racing Association meeting at the Banning*
track to-morrow:
First race (Virginia Handicap; ahout seven furlongs) —
Rath Owen, 155; Saeandaga, 142; Foxy. 140; Satirist, 140;
John G. Cavanaugrb. 142; Knl«:ht of Westcn. 142; Croto
mian. 138; Paeon. 159; Th» Back. 140: Orlflamme, 14Si
Bulwark, 148.
Beeor.d race (Grand Military Steeplechase: about two
and one-half miles)— Th« Virginian. 163; Humming Bird.
163; DtxU. IS2.
Third race (th» Great United Hunt Steeplechase: about
two and one-half miles) — Bound Brook, 151: Ruth's Rat
tler, 146; Woolgratherer, 148; Dick Roberts. 146; Pur» Pep
per, 144; Northvllle. 137; The Buck, 136; Pioneer, 134.
Fourth race (Orange County Hunt Steeplechase; about
three and one-half miles) — Gypsio. 163; Richelieu. 165;
Cresset 170; Landslide, l&J; Anna Bruce. 165.
Fifth' race (Manaasaa Steeplechase; about two miles) —
Caloorahatchle. 140; Adams. 144: Northvllle. 144; Mount
Henry. 142; Follow On. 145; Waaton-n, 131: Common
wealth, 153; Llffy Bank. 153; Allegiance. 131.
Bixth race (Metropolitan Club Cup; about one and one
half miles)— Orinamme, 142; Pete t>allay. 144; Dressmaker.
144; Illicit. 144; Mount Henry. 144: Captain Hayes 144;
Ben La La. 1M; Corotomlan, 135; The Colonel, 133; Oarae
Cock. 164; Knight of Weston. 154.
Ths lnterclasa baseball game yesterday between
the sophomores and freshmen of New York Uni
versity resulted in an easy victory for the BoplM
morea by a tcora of 1« to 2. The battery for th«
sophomores wu '"ownsend and Van Cher; for th«
freshmen, Grlffln - 'id Wataon, Dam and 1. a. 1d.
Berlin. Oct. 26.— The protended captain of
Grenadier* of the Guard, who on Ootober 16
produced a forged order authorizing him to taka
command of a detachment of twelve) men whom
ha met on a street in this city and went to
Co«peniok. a small town near here, wher« ho ar
rested the burgomaster and tho treasurer and
stole $1,000, turns out to have been a shoemaker
of Tilsit, named WllUam Volgt. H« was ar
rested this morning by four commissaries of po
lice. Volgt has served *iv© terras in prison, fin
ishing a fifteen years' sentence In February. He
is nearly Bixty years old.
At the meeting of the Board of Estimate and Ap
portionment yesterday morning ex-Regl»ter Howe
of Brooklyn, president of the United States Volun
teer Life Bavins Corps, presented a statement of
the entire finances of the corps. He did this with
the permission of the board to offset the criticism
of the financial management of the corps whfch
arose during the hearings before the board on the
estimates for 1907. Mr. Howe said that the corps
ooverad three hundred and fifty miles of city water
front and saved three hundred lives last year. He
was willing, he said, to give his personal bond for
the integrity of those connected with the oorpa.
JSSCu. IJ^»s- as «& -
Sold ONLY In bottle* New sold In bulk.
If offered in any but our bottling IT IS NOt
Look for word «RyV i n ,
I L UflK 1 CO, Soli Millie M£W TOOL
B K. iT Ql AKERS & / SILT,
New York Team Will Meet Victor*
for the Lesley Cup.
[By Tele«rir>h to Tim Tribune.!
Philadelphia. Oct. 25.— Massachusetts dolt
Association will meet the Metropolitan Golf Asso
<-ir\tion to-morrow for possession of the Tiailey
Cup. In Mm first section of th* frt-clty catch
over the links of the Merlon Cricket Club to-day,
the T?n.r State team defeated th« Golf Association
or Philadelphia. 9 points to 4. The visitors mad*
victory almost certain when they won seven of
th* ten sin. matches In the morntng. They added
to their setm by tnklnc two of the flvs four ball
matches in th«» afternoon.
The ibiiM was a shock to the FnUadc-lpntaaa.
who had hoped for victory over a course wltlj
which they were M familiar. The Boston players.
however, woro on their game, and took to th»
?rr,ir.cf coarse like ducks to water. 11. H. Wilds?,
a Harvard student, made th*» b«?«t score of th»
day. Ho went out in 3* and home in 41 for a
capital of 7i>. and defeated G. A. Crump, by 7 n>
and * to play. It was close to par golf of tVIM»r.
Hug" 1 R Johnstone, the Massachusetts captain.
I°d off for his team, playing against Rodney B.
Grlscom. a former Philadelphia champion. They
kept to£»»t!;»r all the way. and it was a case of
■I] square on the home green. The far driving
Johnstone won at the extra hole. They were seer.
in? at about an >2 gait.
W. C Chick, who has been doing such good worJi
this full on tho courses about Boston, had the
satisfaction of defeating Howard "W. Perrln. the
Philadelphia title holder, by -i up and 3 to play.
The Bostonian went out in 40. where he stood I
up. He was only 1 up at the twelfth, but settled
matters by winning the next three holes In par
It remained for W. P. Smith, the Philadelphia
captain, to bring In the first point for the home
team. He was opposed by J. G. Thorp, whom he
defeated by 2 up and 1 to play. Early In the match.
Smith stood 2 up. but the Boston veteran, by win
ning the eighth and ninth holes, managed to turn
for home all square. Both went out In 39. Smith
won the thirteenth hole In 2.
Dr. Simon Carr scored a point for Phliadelphi*
by defeating P. W. Whittemore. 1 up. "Sim Utter
went out in 33. and was 1 up at the turn. Dr. Car*
then came back in 23. a trifle too fast for the
former Harvard baseball player.
Th»» most protracted match was the one between
G. H. Crocker and H. B. HcFarland, a former
Philadelphia champion. Although fifty-eight yeaia
old. Crocker Is as active as a boy. The Philadel
phia contingent, however, was dismayed when
ih»y saw the contest carried to th* home green,
where the pair finished all even. Crocker men wo*
on the twentieth green, making fours at the two
extra holes.
A. W. TUlinghast raised the hopes of the Phila
delphhuis by defeating Richard Klmball. the Bos*
ton schoolboy. 4 up and 2to play. Tillinghast wasg
out in 40. where he stood 3 up. and thereafter al
ways had tha match well In hand.
Perclval Gilbert, of Boston, went out in 9
against R. C. Hansen. and won decisively by T 19
and 6 to play." Templeton Brigg3. of Boston, xren
another point for his side by finishing '< up on
A. H. Smith. In the last match T. G. Stevenson,
of Boston, defeated F. Oden Horstman. 1 up. They
wore all square at the turn, and again at the
twelfth green. The scores of the morning install
H. R. Johnatone I|R. E. GrUecm •
W. C. Chick lIH, W. Pernn i
J. G. Thorp « W. P. Smith 1
P. iv Whittemore 0 r>r. Carr |
O. H. Crocker 1 11. B. McFarlar.l ft
R. Klmball O a. V,'. Tlll'.nshast i
P. Gilbert 1 O. A. Crump 0
P. Gilbert n.... 1 R. E. Hansen 0
T. Brings 1 A. H. Smith o
T. G. Stevenacn. IF. O. Horstman 0
Total "; Total. a
The best ball returned In tha fourball matches)
was by the Chick-Gilbert combination against
Griscom and Hugh Wilson. Grlscom began auspt*
clously for his side by holing a mashle shot for a
3 at the first. Both sides kept well together, going
out In 87, where they were all square. Coming horn*
the Boston pair maintained the same pace, mak
ing avother 37. good enough to win by 2 up and I
to play. The best ball card was:
Chick and Gilbert:
Out «455«034 3—
In 44434434 5—37—74
Grlacom and Wilson i
Oat 344934 4—37
In 38&34444 &-38—
Wilson was substituted in the afternoon far A.
H. Smith, while on the Boston Bide Howard Wlllatt
took the place of Richard Klmball. Thorp and
Whittemore began well enough against Dr. C3rr
ar/1 McFarland. Whittemore. who did the playing
for his side, went out in 38. but the team work or
the Philadelphia pair finally won by 2 up and I to
play. They nad a best ball of 75.
Wilder and Hrigi?s did well to finish 1 up on T.I
llnghast and Perrln. considered about the atfSßgeit
pair in Philadelphia. On this occasion the losers
fell together at the same holes. Johnstons sat
Stevenson finished all square with W. P. Smith and
Hansen— a creditable performance, considering that
at one time the former were 4 down. Crocker and
Wlllett had a close match with Horstman and
Cramp. They were all square at the twelfth and
finished the same way. The summary follows:
Chir'.t and Gilbert 1 Griscom and Wtleoe 0
Thorp and "Whlttemore.. 0; Carr and McFarland I
Wildr and Briggs 1' Perrln and TUlinghast.... I
Johnston and Stevenson ©■ W. P. Smith and Hasten 0
Crocker and Wlllett 0 Horstman and Crump.... ft
Total 2] Total 1
The metropolitan players, twelve In all. as select
ed by Walter J. Travis, practised over the course.
They have a wholesome regard for the Boston
team. When Travis was asked what he fflought
of the chances for a New York victory he replied
that he believed the team would give a good ac
count of Itself.
[By Telejraph to Th* Tribune.]
Morrlstown. N. J.. Oct. 26.— The series of matches
played by the women of the Morris County Golf
Club for the cup presented by President Thomas
have been brought to an end. The winner of eaoh
match received three points, the second two points
and the, third one point. The contestants sad
their scores are as follows: Miss Hurlbut. 14; Mrs.
Shippen. 12; Miss Foster. 11; Miss Whitney. 3; Mr*.
Billings. 7: Mrs. Phlpps. 1, Miss Bryce. 1.
The men will play their last match for the cap
"Alec" Smith, the national. Western and Eastern
open champion golfer, will figure In a four-ball
match to-day over the links of the Glen Ridge- Golf
Club. He will play with "Alec" Cunningham, of
the home club, against George Low, of Baltusrai.
and "Jack" Hobens. of Englewood.
St. John's. X. P.. Oct. 26.— A new trouble has
arisen In the fisheries question, because Ameri
can fishermen who have Just arrived at Bay of
Islands refuse to be bound by the compact en
tered Into by their countrymen who preceded
them to Newfoundland waters, and the colon!*!
fisherfolk, under the terms of which tho Ameri
cans agreed not to use purse seines and <&•
colonials contracted not to fish at night. Cap
tain Anstruther, of the British cruiser Brilliant,
and A. B. Alexander, the United States govern
ment agent, who is on board tha American na*y
tug Potomac, are endeavoring to arras?* »••
other compromise.
The Landlords' Protective Association, of Toa
kers. an organization Including many property
owners, has lent a recommendation to the State
Railroad Commission that trolley cars on llaes
where there Is more than a 7 per can! rrae'e «i*B
have a crew of three men. a raotormsn. a ocn
ductor to collect fares and another conduotor *•
stand on the rear platform to work emargenoy
brakes and signal the starting and stopping of the
cars. This la the result of tii» McLean »v«att«
disaster, and Is Intended to do away with all w4
accidents In the future.
Football, rrlacetea v*. Caraell. Folo Orou&4>» *»(;
urdiv, Oot. i7th. 1:19 9. M. Suu *% Bpa-dinfi «M

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